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Albert manages Bloomington police's sex offender registration program that collects personal information, including addresses, from convicted offenders.
That data, along with the person's photo and a map to his home, is part of a public database maintained by police to show people where sex offenders reside.
The registration process includes a 0 fee paid by the offender that can be an issue at times.
The focused attention has paid off, said Albert."Since we started checking on a more regular basis, we've found victims who weren't coming to police, victims who were found during house checks," he said.
For authorities, the monitoring program — required under federal and state law — protects children, who make up the majority of victims — from becoming victims again.
In 1999, public access to sex offender data became available on the Illinois Sex Offender Registry website maintained by state police.
PATH receives, responds to and investigates allegations of abuse, neglect and exploitation to people living in the community who are 60 years of age and older and those who are 18-59 with a disability.
BLOOMINGTON — On any given day, Bloomington police officer Shawn Albert tracks about 200 people to make sure they are not some place they're not supposed to be.
But there are some members of the legal community and family members of offenders who question whether the residency and registry rules create harm, as well good.
Marcia Garmer doesn't excuse her nephew’s bad judgment for engaging in a sexual relationship with a minor 22 years ago, when he was 21 and the girl was 15.
Like all of Illinois’ child sex offenders deemed predators, Sean Garmer, now 44, was required to register his address with police for the rest of his life.
Failure to comply with the mandate last year, combined with his prior criminal record, landed Garmer in prison for 15 years.